Discussion in 'US Coins Forum' started by The Abomidable panda, Sep 22, 2021.
Log in or Sign up to hide this ad.
@Oldhoopster i think you might of made the same mistake.Actually the op isn't looking to buy he/she owns them both and wants to know which one is better so the other one can be sold.Didn't see the title at first and the original post description sounded more like a buying deal.
No mistake. Just offering some general advice that's applicable in this case as well as many other scenarios
Ok your last part(in which case skip both) made me come to that conclusion.
On the other hand..
Why not both?
"I think you might have made the same mistake." or "I think you might've made the same mistake."
Your English teacher would be appalled.
So what?the sentence still makes sense go procrastinate some more will ya.
a word governing, and usually preceding, a noun or pronoun and expressing a relation to another word or element in the clause, as in “the man on the platform,” “she arrived after dinner,” “what did you do it for?”
No, the sentence doesn't make sense. You don't use a preposition to modify a verb. You're the one who has been procrastinating.......learning English!
Whatever i have no idea what your talking about of course if it was a serious situation i would do it to my best knowledge.
Separate names with a comma.